The same system covered the community of Mafeking, north of Swan River in west-central Manitoba, with 65 centimetres.
Naomi Unger, who runs Mafeking Gas and Groceries, said there has been a lot of talk about the weather, including a lot of colourful language that can't be printed.
"All kinds of words you can imagine. But some love it. Some just love to get out there, in their four-by-fours and spin around," she said.
The province is now clear of weather warnings as the system has weakened and moved off into the northeast.
However, some of southern Manitoba will see additional flakes Monday morning.
Areas southeast of Lake Manitoba and at the south basin of Lake Winnipeg could get two to four more centimetres as warmer air from the water creates localized bands of heavier snowfall.
Highways are also still tough to navigate this morning. Jacob Mosiondz at Manitoba Infastructure and Transportation says all highways in southern Manitoba are partly snow covered with blowing snow and slippery sections.
Crews are still plowing, salting and sanding.
The storm brought two waves of snow — one that began early Saturday then ended, making many people think the storm forecast had been wrong.
Then the second wave hit, bringing the heaviest snow Saturday night and continued through Sunday.
Winnipeg received 21 centimetres through the first 24 hours, which was the city's greatest one-day snowfall since Dec. 30-31, 2006, when 32 centimetres fell.
The city typically receives 21.4 centimetres for the entire month.
A residential parking ban has been put into place for Winnipeg, beginning Monday at 7 p.m.
You can find out when your street will be plowed by checking out the city's Know Your Zone website.